The real-life consequences of high-voltage voltage stabilizers
Posted March 07, 2019 08:25:20 A common misconception is that high- voltage devices are designed to protect you from lightning.
The truth is that if they do, they can cause damage to your brain.
A study published in the Journal of Neuropsychopharmacology, looked at brain injuries caused by the use of lithium-ion batteries for devices with the voltage stabiliser function.
The research, led by the University of Exeter, analysed the brains of people who were treated with lithium-sulfur batteries to determine whether the batteries were contributing to the injury.
The results showed that lithium-acid batteries could be responsible for at least 17 of the 26 brain injuries in the study.
The study was funded by the Medical Research Council, the Royal Society and the European Research Council.
The report found that the devices were not safe if used on people who have a history of seizures or seizures associated with epilepsy.
These include people who had a seizure, have epilepsy and have seizures associated only with a mild to moderate condition, or have been treated with a lithium-containing drug.
The lithium-based battery has been used in the past to treat people with epilepsy for about 20 years.
It has been shown to reduce the severity of seizures, reduce the frequency and severity of epileptic seizures, and reduce the need for emergency care.
But the study did not look at whether the use was more dangerous if the person had epilepsy or seizures of mild severity.
“The main thing is to make sure that these devices are safe for people, and we need to understand what is going on,” said Dr Lisa McVey, one of the lead researchers from the University’s Institute of Neuroscience and Neuroscience Imaging.
She said the researchers hoped to develop safer, less harmful lithium-type batteries that could be used for devices that had been designed to help protect the brain from electrical shock.
The researchers said they wanted to make clear that while the study was looking at brain injury caused by lithium- ion batteries, the battery can also be used to treat epilepsy.
It is not the only example of lithium batteries causing brain injury.
There is also evidence of lithium ion batteries being used in a device called an electrophysiological stimulator that can stimulate nerve cells in the brain, to help people with severe brain injuries regain movement and sensation.
There have been reports of people using these devices to help them recover after seizures, or after their seizures have returned.
But there has not been a clear evidence base to show that lithium ion battery use can cause brain injury, the study found.
The authors said they hoped the findings would help people make better decisions about their use of these batteries.
The full report can be found here.